How to charge the battery of the iPhone, iPad or Android faster

It's a problem that we all suffer them, you're on your way out of the door in a short time, but your iPhone or Android will not remain the battery before closing the door. The problem is that any of our organs charge the battery as quickly as we would like.

Of course, if you find yourself in dire need of more than that, and charge the battery more quickly on the iPhone or Android, there is a way you can do to try to shorten the shipping periods and make it faster.

Our organs come with a variety of sensors, network, 3G and LTE, Aadhan GPS, NFC and many others. There are a lot of things taking place inside, and all of this needs to save energy..

photo 5 كيفية شحن بطارية الايفون, الاندرويد او الايباد اسرع

Therefore, there will be not a surprise, extinguish all those things and disabled can have a significant effect on battery consumption. This also means that if you turn them all at the same time you are trying to get more shipping to the device's battery, the charging device will be faster, in fact, could theoretically be up to 50% faster in shipping.

Of course this is only convert your iPhone or iPad or Android to Airplane Mode, certainly faster shipping with shut off, which is great.

internet invention

The Sputnik Scare

On October 4, 1957, the Soviet Union launched the world’s first manmade satellite into orbit. The satellite, known as Sputnik, did not do much: It tumbled aimlessly around in outer space, sending blips and bleeps from its radio transmitters as it circled the Earth. Still, to many Americans, the beach-ball-sized Sputnik was proof of something alarming: While the brightest scientists and engineers in the United States had been designing bigger cars and better television sets, it seemed, the Soviets had been focusing on less frivolous things—and they were going to win the Cold War because of it.
After Sputnik’s launch, many Americans began to think more seriously about science and technology. Schools added courses on subjects like chemistry, physics and calculus. Corporations took government grants and invested them in scientific research and development. And the federal government itself formed new agencies, such as the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) and the Department of Defense’s Advanced Research Projects Agency (ARPA), to develop space-age technologies such as rockets, weapons and computers.

The Birth of the ARPAnet

Scientists and military experts were especially concerned about what might happen in the event of a Soviet attack on the nation’s telephone system. Just one missile, they feared, could destroy the whole network of lines and wires that made efficient long-distance communication possible. In 1962, a scientist from M.I.T. and ARPA named J.C.R. Licklider proposed a solution to this problem: a “galactic network” of computers that could talk to one another. Such a network would enable government leaders to communicate even if the Soviets destroyed the telephone system.
In 1965, another M.I.T. scientist developed a way of sending information from one computer to another that he called “packet switching.” Packet switching breaks data down into blocks, or packets, before sending it to its destination. That way, each packet can take its own route from place to place. Without packet switching, the government’s computer network—now known as the ARPAnet—would have been just as vulnerable to enemy attacks as the phone system.


In 1969, ARPAnet delivered its first message: a “node-to-node” communication from one computer to another. (The first computer was located in a research lab at UCLA and the second was at Stanford; each one was the size of a small house.)  The message—“LOGIN”—was short and simple, but it crashed the fledgling ARPA network anyway: The Stanford computer only received the note’s first two letters.

The Network Grows

By the end of 1969, just four computers were connected to the ARPAnet, but the network grew steadily during the 1970s. In 1971, it added the University of Hawaii’s ALOHAnet, and two years later it added networks at London’s University College and the Royal Radar Establishment in Norway. As packet-switched computer networks multiplied, however, it became more difficult for them to integrate into a single worldwide “Internet.”
By the end of the 1970s, a computer scientist named Vinton Cerf had begun to solve this problem by developing a way for all of the computers on all of the world’s mini-networks to communicate with one another. He called his invention “Transmission Control Protocol,” or TCP. (Later, he added an additional protocol, known as “Internet Protocol.” The acronym we use to refer to these today is TCP/IP.)  One writer describes Cerf’s protocol as “the ‘handshake’ that introduces distant and different computers to each other in a virtual space.”

The World Wide Web

Cerf’s protocol transformed the Internet into a worldwide network. Throughout the 1980s, researchers and scientists used it to send files and data from one computer to another. However, in 1991 the Internet changed again. That year, a computer programmer in Switzerland named Tim Berners-Lee introduced the World Wide Web: an Internet that was not simply a way to send files from one place to another but was itself a “web” of information that anyone on the Internet could retrieve. Berners-Lee created the Internet that we know today.
Since then, the Internet has changed in many ways. In 1992, a group of students and researchers at the University of Illinois developed a sophisticated browser that they called Mosaic. (It later became Netscape.) Mosaic offered a user-friendly way to search the Web: It allowed users to see words and pictures on the same page for the first time and to navigate using scrollbars and clickable links. That same year, Congress decided that the Web could be used for commercial purposes. As a result, companies of all kinds hurried to set up websites of their own, and e-commerce entrepreneurs began to use the Internet to sell goods directly to customers. More recently, social networking sites like Facebook have become a popular way for people of all ages to stay connected.

famous scientists

Abu Nasr Al-Farabi

Early Life:

Al-Farabi completed his earlier education at Farab and Bukhara but, later on, he went to Baghdad for higher studies, where he studied and worked for a long time. During this period he acquired mastery over several languages as well as various branches of knowledge and technology. Farabi contributed considerably to science, philosophy, logic, sociology, medicine, mathematics and music, but the major ones are in philosophy, logic and sociology and for which he stands out as an Encyclopedist.

Contributions and Achievements:

As a philosopher, Farabi was the first to separate philosophy from theology. It is difficult to find a philosopher both in Muslim and Christian world from Middle Ages onwards who has not been influenced by his views. He believed in a Supreme Being who had created the world through the exercise of balanced intelligence. He also asserted this same rational faculty to be the sole part of the human being that is immortal, and thus he set as the paramount human goal the development of that rational faculty. He considerably gave more attention to political theory as compared to any Islamic philosopher.
Later in his work, Al-Farabi laid down in Platonic fashion the qualities necessary for the ruler, he should be inclined to rule by good quality of a native character and exhibit the right attitude for such rule. At the heart of Al-Farabi’s political philosophy is the concept of happiness in which people cooperate to gain contentment. He followed the Greek example and the highest rank of happiness was allocated to his ideal sovereign whose soul was ‘united as it were with the Active Intellect’. Therefore Farabi served as a tremendous source of aspiration for intellectuals of the middle ages and made enormous contributions to the knowledge of his day, paving the way for the later philosopher and thinkers of the Muslim world.
Farabian epistemology has both a Neoplatonic and an Aristotelian dimension. The best source for al-Farabi’s classification of knowledge is his Kitab ihsa al-ulum. This work neatly illustrates Al-Farabi’s beliefs, both esoteric and exoteric. Through all of them runs a primary Aristotelian stress on the importance of knowledge. Thus al-Farabi’s epistemology, from what has been described may be said to be encyclopedic in range and complex in articulation, using both a Neoplatonic and an Aristotelian voice.
Farabi also participated in writing books on early Muslim sociology and a notable book on music titled Kitab al-Musiqa (The Book of Music) which is in reality a study of the theory of Persian music of his day, although in the West it has been introduced as a book on Arab music. He invented several musical instruments, besides contributing to the knowledge of musical notes. It has been reported that he could play his instrument so well as to make people laugh or weep at will. Al-Farabi’s treatise Meanings of the Intellect dealt with music therapy, where he discussed the therapeutic effects of music on the soul.

Later Life:

Farabi traveled to many distant lands throughout his life and gained many experiences a lot, due to which he made so many contributions for which he is still remembered and acknowledged. Inspite of facing many hardships, he worked with full dedication and made his name among the popular scientists of history. He died a bachelor in Damascus in 339 A.H. /950 A.D. at the age of 80 years.

Invention of the PC

Invention of the PC: The Computer Age

The earliest electronic computers were not “personal” in any way: They were enormous and hugely expensive, and they required a team of engineers and other specialists to keep them running. One of the first and most famous of these, the Electronic Numerical Integrator Analyzer and Computer (ENIAC), was built at the University of Pennsylvania to do ballistics calculations for the U.S. military during World War II. ENIAC cost $500,000, weighed 30 tons and took up nearly 2,000 square feet of floor space. On the outside, ENIAC was covered in a tangle of cables, hundreds of blinking lights and nearly 6,000 mechanical switches that its operators used to tell it what to do. On the inside, almost 18,000 vacuum tubes carried electrical signals from one part of the machine to another.

Invention of the PC: Postwar Innovations

ENIAC and other early computers proved to many universities and corporations that the machines were worth the tremendous investment of money, space and manpower they demanded. (For example, ENIAC could solve in 30 seconds a missile-trajectory problem that could take a team of human “computers” 12 hours to complete.) At the same time, new technologies were making it possible to build computers that were smaller and more streamlined. In 1948, Bell Labs introduced the transistor, an electronic device that carried and amplified electrical current but was much smaller than the cumbersome vacuum tube. Ten years later, scientists at Texas Instruments and Fairchild Semiconductor came up with the integrated circuit, an invention that incorporated all of the computer’s electrical parts–transistors, capacitors, resistors and diodes–into a single silicon chip.

But one of the most significant of the inventions that paved the way for the PC revolution was the microprocessor. Before microprocessors were invented, computers needed a separate integrated-circuit chip for each one of their functions. (This was one reason the machines were still so large.) Microprocessors were the size of a thumbnail, and they could do things the integrated-circuit chips could not: They could run the computer’s programs, remember information and manage data all by themselves.

The first microprocessor on the market was developed in 1971 by an engineer at Intel named Ted Hoff. (Intel was located in California’s Santa Clara Valley, a place nicknamed “Silicon Valley” because of all the high-tech companies clustered around the Stanford Industrial Park there.) Intel’s first microprocessor, a 1/16-by-1/8-inch chip called the 4004, had the same computing power as the massive ENIAC.

The Invention of the PC

These innovations made it cheaper and easier to manufacture computers than ever before. As a result, the small, relatively inexpensive “microcomputer”–soon known as the “personal computer”–was born. In 1974, for instance, a company called Micro Instrumentation and Telemetry Systems (MITS) introduced a mail-order build-it-yourself computer kit called the Altair. Compared to earlier microcomputers, the Altair was a huge success: Thousands of people bought the $400 kit. However, it really did not do much. It had no keyboard and no screen, and its output was just a bank of flashing lights. Users input data by flipping toggle switches.

In 1975, MITS hired a pair of Harvard students named Paul G. Allen and Bill Gates to adapt the BASIC programming language for the Altair. The software made the computer easier to use, and it was a hit. In April 1975 the two young programmers took the money they made from “Altair BASIC” and formed a company of their own—Microsoft—that soon became an empire. 

The year after Gates and Allen started Microsoft, two engineers in the Homebrew Computer Club in Silicon Valley named Steve Jobs and Stephen Wozniak built a homemade computer that would likewise change the world. This computer, called the Apple I, was more sophisticated than the Altair: It had more memory, a cheaper microprocessor and a monitor with a screen. In April 1977, Jobs and Wozniak introduced the Apple II, which had a keyboard and a color screen. Also, users could store their data on an external cassette tape. (Apple soon swapped those tapes for floppy disks.) To make the Apple II as useful as possible, the company encouraged programmers to create “applications” for it. For example, a spreadsheet program called VisiCalc made the Apple a practical tool for all kinds of people (and businesses)–not just hobbyists.

The PC Revolution

The PC revolution had begun. Soon companies like Xerox, Tandy, Commodore and IBM had entered the market, and computers became ubiquitous in offices and eventually homes. Innovations like the “Graphical User Interface,” which allows users to select icons on the computer screen instead of writing complicated commands, and the computer mouse made PCs even more convenient and user-friendly. Today, laptops, smart phones and tablet computers allow us to have a PC with us wherever we go.

The invention of electric bulb

How does electricity light, all enclosed in a small glass structure? Several scientists have broken this challenge head on without success. Thomas Edison, one of the greatest inventors tried his luck after a revelation during a trip to the Sierra Madre in Wyoming.
The Wizard of Menlo Park did not skimp on displaying this new invention the counter. To develop the filament capable of emitting light in the bulb to the passage of electricity, sent several partners around the world to find the perfect material. Balance: 6,000 plant samples were brought to him and tested. Stubborn, made ​​no less than 1200 times before finding the right one carbonized bamboo filament.

The suites at the invention of carbonized bamboo Problem: burn after 30 hours. Lewis Howard Latimer intends to remedy this problem by creating an incandescent bulb with carbon filament. He patented his invention in 1882. Largo, these bulbs have been used before seeing modern tungsten lamps. Tungsten is much harder than the metal carbon. Its melting point is very high, about 3422 ° C, resulting in improved heat resistance.
Other lamps have emerged as fluorescent lamps or light emitting diodes

What is light?

What is  light and what moves so fast?
What is light? And what is the force that causes the light to pass through at a fast pace? I read online that is made of photons, but I do not know what they are. Please try to dumb down some because I'm only 16 years, and really have not been educated in physics. And no this is not homework.

Suggested Jim
I have no idea what the light is "made."

Photons have no mass. Therefore, the force required is 0.

Welcome to Disneyland.

Sorry to be sarcastic. Read Give yourself a link - this is food for thought.

Suggested Lagerbaer
It's a bit hard to explain when you do not know much about physics.

First, what is light? Is a wavelength of the electromagnetic field. What is it? An electric current charging opposite charges attract. Another way of saying this is to say that electric charge creates an electric field around it. Similarly, a magnet around it creates a magnetic field. In the 19th century, it was discovered that an electric field changing in time creates a magnetic field and a changing magnetic field in time creates an electric field.

An electromagnetic wave is an electric motor and a magnetic field is constantly changing in time and thereby creating another. This wave is exactly what is light. Depending on the speed with which the fields change with time, the light has a different color, or is invisible because it is outside the range that our eyes can see (microwave, X-ray, ultraviolet, infrared ... )

There is no real explanation of why has the speed that you have. The speed of light is a constant of nature. He is right, and we must accept it as a premise. (You can mathematically derive other laws of physics, but then one must accept the premise thereof).

Now, what happens to the photon? I'm just saying that light is an electromagnetic field that changes rapidly with time, creating a wave. If you look closely, we find that the energy of light of a certain color is in very small pieces very specific energy that is unique for each color. These parts are the photon energy.

Technology changes the way we access books

Technology changes the way we access books – is augmented reality a step too far?

Books and technology are not often associated. When thinking about a book the majority, if not all people, would think about the traditional type of book – words printed on paper and bound together. In fact there are many people who believe that traditional, paper books should be the only format a book should be read in. This leaves little room for technology to revolutionize the way in which books are accessed. Of course, this has not stopped technology experts from changing the way we see books. Ebooks have become incredibly popular and are, more or less, now an accepted way in which to read a book. Technology has also taken a step further and introduced augmented reality into books, giving people an interactive experience rather than merely reading words on a page. Is this a step too far? Is a book still a book if you need technology to be able to read it?  Many people think that books should be left alone and technology should not be needed or wanted. However, there are others who believe that introducing technology into how we access books is just a natural progression of how technology is used.
There has been resistance at every stage that technology has tried to change the traditional view of books. E-readers had a tendency to divide opinion when they were first unleashed on the public. Many people thought it was a fantastic idea as thousands of books could be stored and carried around on one devise which was smaller and lighter than many of the books it contained. Others however, thought it was an abomination and that it would signal the demise of the paper book.
There is no doubt that ebooks are popular. Technology has allowed reading books to become more accessible. People no longer have to limit themselves to taking one or two books on holiday with them because they cannot fit any more in their suitcase.  There also seems to be no doubt that the demand for paper books will not suddenly cease to exist. Technology simply allows people to enjoy books in a different format. Often for people who have sight problems this type of technology aids their reading. They can increase the size of the text, choose an e-reader that has the best background for them to see the text, buy a light that works on the battery so they can read in different light conditions. Allowing people the ability to read more cannot be a bad thing.
This advancement in technology has led to augmented reality being used in books. Augmented reality is arguably less about allowing people who struggle with reading a technological aid and more about making a book fun! Making what is on the page come to life is certainly a new way of accessing books. Although the majority of books do not use augmented reality and possibly never will, there is definitely a market for augmented reality books.
The obvious market for augmented reality books is children. Many children love to read and be read to but there are also a high number of children who do not enjoy it at all. Books have already changed and developed in an attempt to make them more interesting and accessible to young people and children. Pop up books are still hugely popular and there is a clear link between these types of books and augmented reality books. Traditional book lovers appear to overlook the fact that augmented reality can be used to simply bring to life the inanimate pop ups of regular pop up books. The only difference being that technology is used rather than just additional pieces of paper stuck into the book. In a technological age it can be argued that augmented reality books are the new pop up books (although their popularity is not limited to toddlers!).
The second obvious market for augmented reality books is text books. It has been discussed in previous blogs that augmented reality is phenomenal at being used to teach or train. The ability to ‘see’ something rather than just read about it makes it easier for a person to compute the information to their long term memory. Any text book could use this technology to ‘show’ readers what is being explained. For people who learn better by visualising these types of books would be valuable. For people who learn better by reading they simply do not have to access the augmented reality parts of the book.
The downside of augmented reality books is that you cannot justice one up and read it. You need to have some form of computer or app on a smartphone in order for the augmented reality features to work. This issue is likely to be resolved if and when technology like the augmented reality eyewear, such as google glass, become popular and mainstream. Putting on a pair of glasses and reading a book is less arduous than loading up a computer or reading the book whilst holding a smartphone in front of it.
The fact is that no matter what traditional book lovers believe, technology is the way forward. It is used to make processes easier, and that applies to reading books. Not only does technology make it easier to carry thousands of books around, it also makes it easier for some people to access the books. Augmented reality in particular can make books more fun and interesting as well as informative in a modern way.
When this technology becomes more mainstream it may be that traditional fiction books choose to use augmented reality in their storytelling. Traditional book lovers will no doubt exercise their right to purchase the paper version of a book and technology lovers will champion the benefits of ‘watching’ parts of the book. It will be interesting to watch the development of augmented reality in books as there is a clear argument that watching a fiction book will be no different to watching a dvd. Will the augmented reality books become the new films? It is unlikely that the film industry will be massively affected by the increase in augmented reality. However, never say never!

Would You Want an iPhone Without Apple?

Would You Want an iPhone Without Apple?

Would You Want an iPhone Without Apple?

iOS frustrates many users due to its many restrictions on app developers. In the beginning, Apple made the best apps for the iPhone and this didn't matter. Now third-party developers create amazing software that can't reach its full potential due to Apple's walled garden. What if Apple stayed out of the iPhone altogether and relied on third-party developers for the core software? Would that turn into a disaster, the best thing to ever happen to the platform, or something in between?
alli iphone

Runaway: A Road Adventure for both iPhone and iPad

Runaway: A Road Adventure

iPhone Screenshot
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This app is designed for both iPhone and iPad

Gangstar Vegas:for iPhone and iPad

Gangstar Vegas

iPhone Screenshot 1

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  • Released: 07 June 2013
  • Version:1.0.0
  • Size:1.40 GB
  • Languages:English, Chinese, French, German, Italian, Japanese, Korean, Portuguese, Russian, Simplified Chinese, Spanish, Traditional Chinese, Turkish
  • Developer:Gameloft

  • download :



    Prince of Persia: for iPhone,iPad,iPod touch

     Prince of Persia: Warrior Within

    Screenshots of the Prince of Persia: Warrior Within game for iPhone, iPad or iPod.

    iPhone Screenshot

    iPhone Screenshot 4

    iPhone Screenshot 3




    my iphone is the best

    you have an iphone 5 , me too i have an iphone 5 but mine is the best,you know why? you know what make difference ?

    it is the applications installed in my iphone , i have sbseting i have zephyr i have ap locked i have auxo i play whith the last games from hipstor ...........

    all these application are freee yes realy are freeeeeeeeeeeeeee
    so i will help you to catch my phoneeeeeeeeeeeee
     you are invited in my blog every day whith a new app

    Infinifolders The Best Cydia Tweak iphone

    Add as many apps as you want to iOS folders. Don’t let Apple limit your folders any more. Easy to set up and you can use your folders how you want.

    Available from repository:
    (search for Infinifolders)

    Dashboard X for iphone

    Dashboard X
    Add widgets to your device’s home screen and a dedicated widgets window. Support for tons of third party widgets such as Twitter, music controls and more.
    Available from repository:
    (search for Dashboard X)

    My3G tweak cydia for iphone

    Like 3G Unrestrictor, allows you to use your cellular data for applications that are only meant for Wi-Fi. Works with YouTube, FaceTime, games and more.

    Available from repository:

    top cydia tweak is zephyr

    Adds multitasking gestures to iOS devices. 
    Allows you to more easily control iOS multitasking functions.
    for example don't use home button

    How To Jailbreak iOS 6.1.3 For iPhone 4, 3GS & iPod Touch 4

    How To Jailbreak iOS 6.1.3 For iPhone 4, 3GS & iPod Touch 4

    Redsn0w 0.9.15b3 Windows & Mac:

                              iOS 6.0:     

    Add as many apps as you want to the dock.


    Add as many apps as you want to the dock. Apps scroll as you move through them. Makes it much easier to access the apps you use all the time.
    Available from repository:
    (search for Infinidock)

    Adds every tweak to text messaging iphone


    Adds every tweak to text messaging you could want. Tweaks include quick reply, contact photos in messages, enhanced smileys, and so much more.
    Available from repository:
    (search for BteSMS)

    Use your cellular data for applications that are Wi-Fi only iphone

    3G Unrestrictor

    Use your cellular data for applications that are Wi-Fi only. Works with YouTube, FaceTime, games and more.
    Available from repository:
    (search for 3G Unrestrictor)

    The best Cydia apps for iphone and ix


    NoNewsIsGoodNews puts a hit out on the Newsstand icon
    If you don't use the iOS Newsstand app, you might want to hide its icon. Unfortunately, Apple doesn't let you put it in your "crap I don't use" folder.
    Jailbreakers have an easy solution. Install NoNewsIsGoodNews, and marvel as the Newsstand icon evaporates. If you have any Newsstand magazines, their icons will move to the homescreen.


    MapsOpener makes Google Maps your default mapping app
    iOS users rejoiced when the standalone Google Maps app hit the App Store. But when you open maps links in Safari or other apps, iOS still defaults to Apple Maps. MapsOpener saves the day by making Google Maps the iOS default maps app.


    iBlacklist gives you control over who calls your iPhone
    Do you have an ex who just won't let go? Or did your phone number once belong to someone who owed a lot of money? Install iBlacklist, and you can block any number.
    It's highly customizable, with blacklists, whitelists, and options to block all unknown numbers.


    CameraTweak adds advanced photography tools to the stock camera app
    The App Store is full of third-party camera apps that add extra photography tools. CameraTweak, though, integrates several new tricks into the stock iOS camera app.
    After installing, the camera app will have new controls like separate focus/exposure, white balance, and a timer countdown.
    Like all the best Cydia apps, CameraTweak adds functionality without over-complicating.


    RetinaPad runs blown up iPhone apps in full resolution on the iPad
    If you run iPhone apps upscaled on a non-Retina iPad (including the iPad mini), they're so pixelated you'll think you're playing an Atari game. RetinaPad solves this by running them in 3.5-inch iPhones' Retina (960 x 640) resolution.

    Winterboard, Dreamboard

    Dreamboard lets you customize the look of your phone, like the Xtreme S HD theme pictured ...
    Want to radically alter the look and feel of iOS? The classic Winterboard and newer Dreamboard have you covered.
    The apps themselves are only the starting points. Cydia is chock full of themes, and your level of customization is only limited by developers' imaginations.


    Pkgbackup is a highly-customizable backup/restore system for your Cydia apps
    When you have a jailbroken device, upgrading or restoring is a pain. PKGBackup simplifies the process of reinstalling your Cydia apps. It backs them up, stores them locally or in the cloud, and restores automatically.

    Robert Broglia's gaming emulators

    Robert Broglia's Snes9x EX+ lets you play classic Super Nintendo ROMs
    If you want to play classic MarioZelda, or Sonic games on your iPhone or iPad, Cydia has a number of emulators for old-school consoles. We recommend developer Robert Broglia's emulators (like NES.emu, SNes9x EX, and MD.emu) for their rock-solid emulation, customization, and polished virtual controls.
    In many regions, distributing game ROMs is considered a copyright violation, so we'd recommend researching your country's rules before proceeding.

    Octopus Keyboard

    Octopus keyboard is a quality knock-off of the BlackBerry 10 keyboard
    Octopus Keyboard is a solid knock-off of the BlackBerry 10 keyboard. Like the BB10 QWERTY, tapping a key will bring up tiny predictions for the word you're typing. If you see the word you're going for, just swipe up to select.
    It may be a blatant BlackBerry rip-off, but Octopus Keyboard can save you some keystrokes … and spice up Apple's unchanged-after-six-years stock keyboard.

    Pull to Dismiss

    Pull to Dismiss lets you dismiss the keyboard with a quick swipe
    If you've ever wanted a quick way to dismiss the iPhone keyboard, check out Pull to Dismiss. As its name implies, pulling down on the keyboard slides it off of the screen. Handy for apps with poor keyboard implementation.


    MultiIconMover makes moving multiple app icons a piece of cake
    Moving multiple apps to different homescreens can be an exercise in tedium. This tweak makes it easy.
    To use, hold one icon until it wiggles, then tap every other icon you want to move. Slide to the screen you want to move them to, press the home button, and – presto! – your apps are there.


    Stride lets you unlock your iPhone with custom gestures
    Stride replaces your iPhone's "slide to unlock" with custom unlock gestures. It's more secure than the standard unlock method, and much more fun than using a passcode.

    Springtomize 2

    Springtomize is a collection of little iOS tweaks
    Springtomize 2 is like 100 jailbreak tweaks in one. It's a toolbox for making changes to your homescreen, dock, carrier logo, and many other aspects of iOS. Tweaks are arranged by category, and easily toggled.

    PasswordPilot Pro

    Password Pilot lets you customize how often the App Store asks for your password
    Do you ever tire of entering your Apple ID password for every purchase or update? Password Pilot lets you customize the App Store’s verification requirements.
    Just know that you'll be opening the door to anyone else who uses your phone to easily make purchases.

    Hands-free Control

    Hands-free Control lets you activate Siri without touching your device
    Hands-free Control lets you evoke Siri without touching your iDevice. Designate a keyword (the default is "Siri") that will activate the virtual assistant. Say the magic word, and Siri will spring into action – even if you're on the other side of the room.


    AssistantLove lets you play any Spotify song or album through Siri
    Siri is happy to take musical requests, but the assistant can only play music from your iTunes library. AssistantLove links to your Spotify account (if you’re a paid subscriber), plugging Siri into an enormous music database.
    As a nice bonus, AssistantLove also lets you set Google Maps (or a variety of other mapping apps) as Siri's default for directions.

    IntelliscreenX, LockInfo

    Intelliscreen X lets you customize your lockscreen
    Want to pimp your lockscreen? Both IntelliscreenX and LockInfo have you covered. They let you customize its look and the information it shows.
    LockInfo is the more customizable of the two, letting you tweak nearly every aspect of your notifications. IntelliscreenX is simpler and more streamlined, and – as a nice bonus – includes Messages+ with your purchase.

    Dashboard X 2.0

    Dashboard X puts live widgets on your homescreen
    Android has long embraced widgets, but – apart from a couple in Notification Center – Apple hasn’t allowed them in iOS. Dashboard X 2.0 puts that decision back in your hands.
    After installing Dashboard X 2.0, you can place any Cydia widget (usually meant for Notification Center) on your homescreen. Everything from your Facebook feed to HTC-like weather widgets are fair game.

    The best Cydia apps for iphone exp3


    Sparrow+ brings push notifications (and a few other tweaks) to the Google-owned email app
    Sparrow, one of the best third-party email clients on iOS, doesn't support push notifications. Sparrow+ changes that, while also giving the app an iPad layout and letting you set it as your default email client.


    SBSettings gives you quick access to system toggles
    How could we not include SBSettings? This classic jailbreak tweak gives you a quick drop-down menu for a variety of system toggles. You can customize it, theme it, and even view it in Notification Center.


    iFile gives you direct access to the iOS file system
    iFile, a full-fledged iOS file manager, sits next to SBSettings in the pantheon of all-time great Cydia apps. It gives you complete control over your device, at root level.
    Copy, paste, rename, change permissions ... iFile hits all the marks you'd want a file manager to hit. Unless you're familiar with the iOS file structure, though, we'd recommend using with caution.


    NoNewsIsGoodNews puts a hit out on the Newsstand icon
    If you don't use the iOS Newsstand app, you might want to hide its icon. Unfortunately, Apple doesn't let you put it in your "crap I don't use" folder.
    Jailbreakers have an easy solution. Install NoNewsIsGoodNews, and marvel as the Newsstand icon evaporates. If you have any Newsstand magazines, their icons will move to the homescreen.